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HARVARD DOWNS INDIAN WARRIORS tXmSOS TTIPES OUT STAIN OF DEFEAT. Terrific Attack of Cambridge Eleven ; Sweeps Carlisle Off Its Feet in Spectacular Game. rßv Vaiagiaajli to The Tribunal Cambridge. Mas... Nov. *■ — — »■■; »"•*««*: Ing brilliant end running. cleverly deasgned a"1 « r cleverly executed forward v^*** and onslde kicks combined with good puntinE. m ™° up an •fa.X« for Harrard which proved Irresistible to the sturdy Carlisle Indian team, and. although the ■ 1 lisa pl*y«d as fiercely at the end » they did at the be-innlng of the game, they went cewn is defeat ad re the mighty Crimson eleven here to-day by th» sere of 17 to 0. Harvard's defence proved as reliable M her of ff«BCW a! ; effective. Several times the Indians were iargeroUE, and Harvard supporters held their breaths as th« hard plunsring Carlisle backs carried BBS ball up to the last chalk mark. But under the. •hadow of n«r own goal the Crimson fought best, ■.id the Indian attack crumpled and was borne tack by the. fierce defence of the Crimson line. HaJenti. who established a record at Annapolis a ■•'•ek ago by kicking four soals from placement ezainst the midshipmen, attempted only one field »oal to-<!ay. Harvard before the game feared the. 3lttl« Indisn quarter, and was coached especially to treak up ass attempts at goals. They did it to-day, for the Crimson forwards sifted through so rapidly that Balenti never had a chance to get his kick • way. It was & game filled with sensational plays, one that kept the twenty thousand or more spectators eor^tantly on their feet. The fighting shifted from ese goal to the other with startling rapidity. The tram that on* moment was fighting hard on Its last chalk Mas or two would perhaps a few mo ments be. forcing the fighting right under the •hadow of Its opponent's goal. The dashing end runs of Corbett. Leslie and Cutting kept the spec tators electrified, and one« the crowd rose with 3 mighty roar ps Hendricks sped down the field for -- fifty yards. Another thrilling moment r - illuh OotMH picked up the bounding oval ■Vfter an aassMa kick and darhed twenty-one yards «r fO ■ across the Indian coal line for the first touchdown of th« game. Harvard used sJx backs during the game, and the ■» *y In which they smashed through the India" Ji->» and sped around the fleet Tndian ends warmed . the heart ■' every Crimson adherent and brought broad and ill conceals smiles to the faces of th« yiarvard coarhes.- There Is nothing but jubilation in Cambridge i to-alght. for the game was won fairly on its merit*. Harvard played rings around the Indians, proved herself superior to them in •very department >* the game, and showed such Bursreßsivr- aj-sd defensive power as to indicate that Captain Burr's Mass ;'; ' ■ team worthy to uphold the honor of Harvard. Corbett. Kennard. White, Leslie and rer Wleb« rsrov^d themselves backs of stellar ability, time j **ter time smashing throurh the Carlisle line Cor j material and sustained g?lns. In fact Harvard I t~sk ,1-. ha] from her own 3-yard Une sri without j ence losing it hammered her way '•'' yards to a j touchdown i review al --■ work -' the two teams shows I that Harvard rushed «* yards - P? scrimmages, , tad S> .-.,. downs, kicked nine times for a dls- j tance of 23* yards; and suffered seven penalties, for ; a sss of ISS yards. The Indians covered 102 yards i In -- scrimmages, made four first downs, kicked : «<ght times for a distance of 542 yards, and were penalized four times for a distance of So yards. The game was marred by much unnecessary roughness, and. whil»> both teams were to blame. j Harvard warned to be 'V« worst offender. Ken- j nsrd »a.-- ruled out for tfuggteg. and Harvard v-sls penalized half the distance to her goal line. ■Bill Edwards had to warn players on both teams repeatedly Cot their rough tactics. Harvard's overeagerness cost her at least one touchdown. Four times the Crimson had fought the tail down to Carlisle's 5-yard line, only to be fpt back <*n penalties. The Indians also suffered from penalties, but nothing like as severely as their opponents. <"arli?!e played *orne rattling good football One wrD »xe-Jted forward pass netted her more than thirty yards, sad she made an equally Ions: gajn en a trick play. But th» Indian offence proved, on the. -whole, as disappointing *•=■ her defence, ar.d -» a« •.■><:- good .for enough sustained pair? to be f. periods menace to Harvard Carlisle, however, ,■ times dev^oi a wonderful defence. Once she v, 1 Harvard on her 12-yard line, and another tlm" her line srood like a Eton* v.all when the <"rimson had the ■-■• within her 5-yard line It vas playing ruch as this— last ditch fighting— took the game from the rr.nks of the ordinary and gpve it a place In football history. Hs'-vard Fhowed ... improvement in all lines r - offTisive play:nc. Th» forward pass was exe cuted with the precision nTid acc'Jracj- that make lt:one of the most dansrerous plays known to foot t>all. CAJtler hancll«-d the •■am better than he has In. -. v preceding game. After a few experiments •with the right side of TV Indian line, he sent his Imrfcf smashing into the left of the. line He found It v-.k. and hammered it steadily for big gains. Th« wcrk of the Harvard guards was a pleasing rtJrprise. The Indian* evidently expected to find a -**■-- ppot in Punlap. Captain Burr's substitute, hot there was little to- make through him. Cutting. ■who replaced Browne at left end, played a wonder f-illy good fume. He distinguished himself once ty running through the Indian teem for forty-seven yards. FV>r a few moments in th*> first half it looked a? If the Indians michi win. Harvard scored first, but -■:»<■'= goal. I BO # the Indians started in, and by »on:e hard iln» smashing, one pretty end run and a forward ps*e carried the ball to within two yards c' the Crimson goal '.:•:'- Here, the Harvard line tightened Dp, and the Indians lost the ball on rfowns. A few ininjte^ later it was evident that ere subs no chance for Warner's braves, for the. Harvard attack .-.ad pulled Itself together and was ploughing through the Indian lino in a way that Indicated the outcome of the game. <"V3djs were free!) offeree on the Indians when the two teams trotted out on the field. Harvard •won the tost , and chose to defend the wept goal, ••rlth the win 4at her back. On the first scrim rnece the Indian* were penalised five yards for <<fffide play. This did not Been to worry them, for they smashed Harvard's attack to bits and forced the Crimson to punt. One exchange of Jiunts. and Harvard bad the hall in th« centre of *!-»• geld After a few more plays Kennard at tempted a *real from the Indians' 42- yard line The try was ihoft, and Palenti dashed back t.->. his IS-yard line. Considerable punting followed. hi which Kennard held his own fairly well. Finally •Harvard got the ball on her own 34 yard '-■-;• she cut .or attack T'sing Corbett ard Kenr.ard, she quickly carried the ha'; to the centre of the BaM Cutler made a pretty r-nside kick, which a Crimson forward recovered on Carlisle's 21-yard lire, »nd the Crimson stands ye.. for a touchdown. Bat Kennard was caught BIUR-ginr, and Harvard was penalised half the dis tmr.c- t-' ' '• goal, and lost the ball hraliln Ken r»r»^ was ordered out of the gam*, and Ver Wtobe to.sk liis place. Carlisle could not gain, and after teyeral exchangts of cunts the Crimson get go- Ing Kgmlat Hammering the left side of the Indian lir.e. the Crimson backk ploughed their way nearer ■nd nearer to the Indian goal, until Cutler tried en onslde kick, which Corbett picked up twenty four yards from the Carlisle goal, and. eluding F*\eral tackier?, f-(»e<3 over for a touchdown. Mar kav MBBBSd the try for goal, and the score was: Harvard, f. Indians, 0. Thorp* kicked oft over the goal line, and when Harvard kiclied out the Indians got the ball on DSC Crimson's 45-yard line. Two !in«» *ma*he« netted thirteen yards, and « pretty forward pas* put the, bail on Harvard's It-yard line. Hendrlck* then da»hi^l around Harvard's left »nd for twelve yard*. Harvard men lmp'ored their team to hold ■nd hold It did. After an ineffective line plunge raj-lisle tried a forward pass, which, however, fell In the arms of a Crimson player. Harvard was penalized on the first .1 we and it was h*r ball on har i-yard line. Cutler posted out of dansfT ar.d, m after that Harvard again forced the fighting, until, after a series of splendid line yjimgee. Whits was cushaxi over for *.iotk*» YALE FRESHMEX WIN. Princeton . Cubs' Play Pluckily Against Heavier Opponents. . IPjr T»!e*T»r>i to Ti» Tribune. 1 Princeton, N. J . Nov. 7.— After being outplayed In every wpect in the flrnt half of play, the Yale freshman' football team got together In the second half and managed to win the annual game with the Princeton freshmen here to-day by a score of 6 to 0. Although defeated, the Princeton cubs put up a remarkably strong game, as they were out weighed eight pounds to the man, and their plucky work was a surprise to everyone. The play throughout the first half wa« in Tale's territory, only three first downs being mode against the Princeton eleven. The, Tale team, however, never failed to hold when Its goal line was In dan »rer. and the Princeton backs were unaile to score The. latter part of the. first half was a punting duel between Potter, of Yale, and Chrystie. for Prince ton, the latter having a slight advantage over hts opponent. The feature of the first half wi« trie brilliant play ing of Princeton's plucky littlo halfback, Devito, who time and again circled Yale.'s ends for lone: gains, and was also Strong on the defensive. The Princeton team started he second half off with a rush. and. after receiving Potter's kick-off on her lA-yard line, began a steady march down the field, not being stopped until the ball was lost on a for ward pass on Yale's 15-yard line. It was then that Yale woke up. and. after finding a weak spot in the left side of Princeton's line, with BtUSMlllgur carry ing the ball, broke through the opposing line for long and consistent sains. Once Yale was forced to try a place kick after rearing Princeton's goal line, which failed. But soon after this Messinger was pushed over for Yale's only score. Potter failed to kick the goal. Hart was Princeton's main strength, his secondary defence being the best seen here this year, while on the offensive he carried White and Devito through the line for long gains. For Tale Messin ger was the particular star, playing a wonderful game on the offensive. Tale Cub? (Si. Positions. Princeton Cubs (O>. V-ugrhn U F. I 1?™?I 1 ?™? L G ■..■.'.'.■. ■.■.■.".RlWeli (Carroll. &£:: .-. v.v. "v.v:. vav:| £ : Wlnsnts Parker R. T / .Kin £S;::::::::::::::::::q: £ v::::: ■■ — -- ::.::::& & I. P^<*<?sS K'stls (M«sslCK*r) *"- B - " T ' Touchdowns- Mewinger. v.-f— -M ftv. ildct-S.^9 pin — a. L Pml'h. Pennsylvania. V, f!l< L, '"IT. f- a? 'c . Princeton. Tim» of halvs-3S minutes. BOYS' HIGH TEAM VICTOR. Towhsend Hams Hall Beaten in Soccer Football Match. At Prospect Park the soccer elevens of the Brook lyn Boys* High School and Townsend Harris Hall were paired in a Maxwell trophy contest yesterday, and the verdict went to the Brooklyn boys by the score of i goals to 1. H. Shanholt. H. K. Taylor. I, Kohn and E. Swan scored the four points cred ited to the Boys' High School team in the first half The honors of the second period went to th« Townsend Harris players through a good shot on Ihe part of A Finan at outside left. The winners. w*re content to defend their goal, and this was the only time the visiting attack made good •;: . summary follows: Boy.' Hieh (4). Position. T.^Trr,s«r,.i Harris Oj^ B. V«}d«-bUt t.B M*-« $fg~. hi X Fhanhiif O.U A. Flnan Referee— Mr. Kollman. F 5 A T. Unesmen-i . Ranker,. Boys' High, anl 3. B Fitzratricfc Townwn-i HL-rls. rjoiia— Shanholt, Taylor, Kohn and ?%»r.? %»r. Bo^ High: Finan. TowbjwmJ Harris. Butatltutes— D. Haven for Shanholt; B. Kott«r for Lan». R Ransom for Mate] . T. Morrison and A. Hess. Time— Thirty minute halves. FoUowfng a no scoring period of thirty minutes, he D« Witt Clinton soccer eleven won from the Commercial High school by the score of 2 goals to 0 at Commercial Field. in Brooklyn, yesterday. Effective team work told In favor of the Manhat tan boys. Chester and Adams shot the two goal? from difficult angles in the second half. TRANSYLVANIA, 6: GEORGETOWN, 5. Lexington. Ky.. Nov. -Transylvania played a strong game against Georgetown here to-day, and surprised every one by wtn.iing by a single point. V. P. i.. 10; NORTH CAROLINA. 0. Richmond, Va.. Nov. 7.— Virginia Polytechnic In stitute defeated the. TTniversity of North Carolina this afternoon by a score of 10 to 0. Hodgson's superior printing for 'he Polytechnic, In which he far outclassed Captain Thomas. of North Carolina, vras the chief factor in the victory. YANKEES SIGN PAVXTIS Pennsylvania Catcher and. End Rush Turns Professional. Simon S. Pauxtis. of the University of Pennsyl vania, will play with the Yankees next season H« signed a contract yesterday and Will report in time ■ -the spring training trip. Pauxtis made fe. naane for himself as catcher on the Pennsylvania baseball team and as end rush on the football eleven. He was declared ineli^ibl^ by the faculty two or three weeks ago on account of playing summer baseball touchdown. Mackay kirked p-'ai, making th<= score -i. it; Carlisle. 0. After the next kick-off resile made a brilliant twenty-yard dash through the entire Indian team. Pia<-insr the ball on his own* 45-yard line, where time was called. Harvard men simply effervesced with happiness and confidence during- the intermission, and when the teams came on the. field for the second half they pave the Crimson a rousing reception. Mackay kicked off to Carlisle's yard line, and the Indians punted on the first down. After several s-"<->d line gains White lammed the. Indian centre, broke through, and. throwing off three tackier?, ran twenty-eight yards before h° was brought to earth, and th» Crimson rands thundered approval. Two more rushes carried the ball to Carlisle's 3-yard line, but a penalty set Harvard back five yards. Again the Crimson carried the ball right to the Indians' goal line, when a 15-yard penalty was im p«peri for holding. Carlisle got the ball on a for ward pass and punted' Again the fierce plunging Crimson barks rushed it to the Indians' 5-yard line But here Captain Wauseka and Little Old Man upset the Crimson attack, and Carlisle took the ball on downs. It was fine work Harvard kept forcing the ball right up to the Ind ians' goal poet, only to lose it. Finally- the Indians took th« ball on downs on their own 20-yard line An exchange of punts cost Harvard many yards, for Mackay could not compete with Thorpe A prettily r-xf-cuted forward pass and ixn equally pretty trick play folloved by on" or two short rushes put th* Indians nn Harvard's yard line. Here Har vard's line braced, and, falling to gntn, Raler.ti tried for a goal from placement. The attempt was blocked ar.d Hendrlrka fell on the Iwll on Harvard's 80-yard line. Or. -I ■ next play he dashed around Harvard's left end for fxenty-three yards, only seven short yards from th. Crimson goal lino. Harvard )■.• Id desperately, and a great cliear « on( iip when Headricka tves lowned on ihe Crimfs"ii 1-yard line, and it was Harvard's ball on downs. Harvard's backs soon tools the l>;. II but of danger. Then Cutting made bis beautiful forty-seven-yard run. and this was followed by a forward pass which pat th* hall on the Indians' 24 >-ard line. Four plunges netted twenty-two yards, and L«esli< took the ball ovt-r for the third and last touchdown. Macks] kicked goal and the score stood Harvard, 17; Indians, o.' There was no further scoring. The game ended with t),- Indians In possession of the ball on Harvard's 17-yard iln*. Th« summary follows : Harvard « 17). Position. Carlwl* Fi"«n- , rutting) 1. FT Little Old Man al< Ka) . I. t Wauseka (Capt. i l'unlap ...... 1.. C, !. a j toq tt> No" 1 " 8 * £ * Barrel! Hoar R. '.; '^yon Fish n. T Uttlaboj Crowlfy R. X r,arrtn-r Cutler v H nalentt Corbatt ( I.oslie ' U, H. B ... Thori'il White K. H. B. ......: n.-r, lrlcka K'nnarii 4 '.>r "\Vl<*l>» I F. Ii i-,.,,. liefer*-* — E. WMi •■■*. I 6rna|] Umpire— tV II Eilwards. Prlnc*ton. Fl^ld ludxa o. ,i. MeCartU>, '(W ■ttsntowa Acadtmy. Hf-art linesman Georga V. Brown Boston A. A- Touch. — Corbatt, L*bll« WhitsJ YEW-YORK DAILY TRTBUXE. SUNDAY, KOYEMBER *. 1905 FOOTBALL OJ* MAJ*y FIELDS Dartmouth won a clean cut and decisive victory over Prln^tnn at football J^^?g .- ha ?hb7e the Tleers had of beating Tale next Saturday suffered a rude shock. Yale ho« e 52 Tnot JnTny particular P restl««. as the eleven w« outplayed to a lar** extent by B^ and hafto be 00,^ with a tie score of !0 to 10. Harvard played a brilliant game and scores of the leading games follow: Partmoofh J« rrtnr^on •• Yale 10 Brown " Harrard 1" P"'— II » TMiTivlrßnl* 84 Ijifa.rrtt* * CorneU • Amhcrst ° Colsatß « Srmof. ° | Annapollv-.: S l * VUlanov* « AV«t Point « Sprlnrflfld Train tar... .. » j William* • Vermont ° S,\r (row « Tuft<l « ! high » Haverford . ' « j R«-n«tf>la<r Polr. 1n«t...1l »w York University. . 0 Hamilton » St. T«»wrenr». • Andovrr ;. 12 Kr*ter *> Yule Fmhmni * Princeton Cub« 6 Harvard Frwhmfn . 12 Brown ( nlw 0 1 -nJrprsity of FittubarK .1 1 West Vlr»ln«» « Trinity 42 W>«lrvan • In ion S9 Hobart I Mirhlimn 62 Kentucky State 0 Yanclerbllt 1« Trnnnw fl fieorse Wa«hln*«on 89 Wa«hlnKton and I>cf . « Pennsylvania State S3 Burknetl ... 6 CORNELL BARELY WINS AMHERST FIGHTS HARD. Ithacans Show True Form in Second Half and Make Touchdown. [By T>l»(traph to Tfi* Tribunes) Ithaca, N. T., Nov. 7.— Cornell caught a Tart it In Amherst to-day, and was saved from possible defeat by the splendid work of Walder at fullback and Mac Arthur and Hurlburt at the ends. The Cornel] line was very poor. Gray, of the visitors. made first down through line five times during the first half and once in the second. Walder dis tinguished himself by smashing bucks, strong work on the defensive and fine kicking. Mac Arthur and Hurlburt went down under every punt, and their sensational tackling was th» feature of the game. Amherst plaj-ed all around Cornell In the first half, except for the last five minutes, but did not have the power to get the ball within the danger line except once. Then Madden tried a drop kick from the 4'> yard line, which failed. Gardner handled the ball without a. fumble, and showed good generalship In directing the plays. Cornell used straight football most of th« time, and did not attempt any new formations. The Amherst backs made several dashing runs, and made their distant 8 often on delayed passes that pent Gray and At wood through centre. In th« pecond half Cornell seemed to wake up and showed flashes of fine form. In en« of these the hall was taken from the (3-yard line for a touchdown. The entire first half was a. kicking contest. in which Cornell gained ten to twenty-five 'yards on each exchange The ball did not go nearer either goal than the 23-yard line, except on punts. Near the middle of the half Amherst used forward passes twice for a total gain of thirty-five yards. Gray and Kilburn added twenty, but a third forward pass went to Hutchinson. This was the best gain made by the visitors. At the opening of the second half Cosgreve kicked off to Blades, Gardner received a punt at mldneld, and line bucks by Walder and Shearer took the ball to the 20-yard line, where Waldet failed to kick a goal from placement. Blades punt ed out, and after an exchange of punts, Walder and Tydeman, alternating, carried the ball to the 20-yard line, Shearer made five and Walder scored, making fifteen yards on three successive plays Gardner kicked the goal For the rest of the half the ball stayed near the centre of the field. Am- erst showed a. fin» spurt In the last two minutes, but was unable to get In side the. dancer line. The summary follows: Cornell (6). Positions Ajnherst (0) Hurlburt (Bayer) U E . .. Kopugh L«aventry tPavek) L- T Kilburn fHlnketO Oosgrov» .. \j. Q Buck Wight . •• . Hlnkett i ßrown i B*ll fMcCullom. Corman).R. G ?tfgrist O'Rourke P. T Kooyumjla.n Mac Arthur (Crosby) ..RE Madden Gartner (O'Hsra, Wood) .Q. B . At»l* (FHs) T'-deman <Mowei 1.,. H. B . .. Blades lAtvood) Hutchlns«n fSh*ar»ri . R. H. B , Gray Wa!d-r i Pop?). F. B ... Smith TRTXITVS BIG SCORE. Wesleyan Proves No Match in Last Game at Home. Mliidletown. Conn., Nov. 7.- Skirting Wesleyan's end repeatedly for twenty, thirty and forty yard gains, and smashing through the line easily for shorter distances. Trinity to-day rolled up a total of 42 against Wesleyan, while the latter team was unable to score, in her last home game of the. sea son. In the second half Wesl< yan sent hi a num ber of substitutes, but this made no difference, and in this half Trinity scored 30 joints. The forward pass was also used for short giins, two or thre«» times. The line-up follows: Trinity ,42v Posit • Waeleyan (0). Burdicl . '■ B- Winter Carroll 1* T Hammond gnow 1" 'j Smith Roberta '' Mltch-lt Breeds **. Cl WHcox Gilderslws R. T Joy Teamed*]] ...K. E, Boyd (Gorman) Backus '.' B-« Psssttl Maxson '■• ' ! » Rle» (Gillespte) Henshaw B. TI. P. Robson rWrlglit.Layton) Xanden F. B. . ... . Adams Touchdown* Xandara, Ramsdel (6), Carroll. Goals from touchdowns — Glld«r»l'»eve (") Re/ere«- Washburn. Amherst I'mplr* Hull, rale, lima of halves — five minutes each. WILLIAMS AND VERMONT IN TIE. Williamstown, Mass., Nov. T Williams and the L T niversity of Vermont foughi for fifty minutes this ion, but. though WOllams forced the play throughout, the Vermont defence was so stubborn that, the Williams backs were thrown back every time they had ,-i chance to scori Vennonl could do nothing* to threaten Williams at all seriously, but . d t'-.-. v.- score. NEWARK WINS 'CROSS COUNTRY RUN. High School Takes First Place in Close Inter scholastic Meet at Princeton. [By Telegraph to The Tribune. J Princeton, N. .' . Nov. t.~ -In the third annual in tolastic V-ross -country meet held at I'rlnceton University to-day, the Newark High School team won a very close meet. The ■ruining team's score, was 44 points while Ifercenbarg Academy arid Brown Preparatory School wen a close second, with 49 points each. Th" runners were favored by )•]<■.-,! weather, and Gallagher, of Brown Prep, capt ured first place in ihe excellent time of IT mln. 21 sec. for a course of three and ■ quarter miles. The race was dim of tin prettiest ever seen at Princeton, and almost every position was hotly contested. The only New York school team en tered was Boys' High of Brooklyn. This team mad" a eood showing, but had hard luck in hav ing Its men lose positions by 1 small margin. W. K. VANDERBILT. JR., GIVES $500. In response to .t letter from Dr. C. Ward Cramp ton, ■ Hoard of EJducatl >n supervisor and he.-irj of the Public Schools Athletic i sague, \\ K. V'an derbllt, jr. has sent n check fer ¥**> to him, to be used us the Pubti Schools athletic League may decide Ap nil fund? received by the KMgue are invariably expended In the purchase and InstsJlatloa ot ath letlc apparatus, the 1600 doubtless will be used In the samt manner. YALE BEATS HARVARD AT TRAPS. [By Telegraph ».. Th« Tribune] New Haven, Nov. 7. — The Yala Gun Club finished juot one bird ahead of tin Harvard marksmen this afternoon, breaking 224 clay pigeons to ill for Harvard out of a possible 261 for each team. A strong wind blew, but excellent scores were made by both teams. The Yale team shot uniformly better, although Captain Oilman, of Harvard, won individual honors by breaking 49 out of a possible M. Francis Trudeau, of Yale, led his team with 48, and Captain Benjamin Thaw, Jr , of the Yale Uam, scored 46. Gettysbnrr « Western Maryland ••••,•• M«ren«bur» 22 Lawrencevlll* • Pennsrlvanla Trtnhmen. « Starkey SetninaiT.. ..•-•« Wisconsin 5 Minnesota *j Illinois State 30 T.omhard • Kansas Agricultural 13 Oreishton • Marqnette 17 I-awrenrn • St. Louis « Sewanee. -• " Notre # T>»Fn»« 11 Indiana Marietta ... 40 Bethany • Nebraska 23 Ames. '" Drpanw 1« »J»k" Forent .11 Kenyon 80 \ nlTersJty of Cincinnati 0 Illinois 22 lowa * Western Renerre 12 Oberlln " Case ." 1* Ohio State » Manual Training 18 Commercial Hleh 0 Rorhe»ter Hl^h IB Syracuse Hl«rh 0 TTno«ter. Ohio 13 Carnede Technical « HiKh "School of Com .34 Stuyvesant Hlr!i • Erasmus nail 4fl Townsend Harris 0 Peekskill Military « Irvine School 5 QUAKERS PILE UP SCORE OVERWHELM LAFAYETTE. Crush Team That Tied Princeton in One Sided Game. ■ [By Telegraph to Th« Tribune 1 Philadelphia, Nov. 7.— With two of her best play ers out of the line-up, the University of Pennsyl vania exceeded the expectations of her warmest admirers by admlnisterirg a crushing defeat to Lafayette on Franklin Field this afternoon. The final score was: Pennsylvania, 31: Lafayette, 4. The Red and Blue eleven showed real form. From whistle to whistle Captain Hollenback a men were on the jump, quick to grasp every opportu nity and' seize every chance. The Pennsylvania 11r» charged hard and low. On the defence the line iras almost Impregnable, an.l the offence shown by the university team fas th» best It has played this season. Captain Hollenback played a remarkable game, the most brilliant of his football career. His of fensive work was brilliant, and he scored three of the six touchdowns made by his team. Yet it was due to a mlsplay on his part that Lafayette was enabled to score. Early In th^ first half he mis judged one of sfcCaa long, booming punts and let It get away from him. Gross, Lafayetts's right end. came dashing down the field, picked up the ball and sprinted to Penn sylvania'a 20-yard line, before Hollenback overtook him and laid him low by a fierce diving tackle However, Lafayette promptly lost the ball, only to recover It again on Pennsylvania's 35-yard Hne after an exchange of punts Edwards received Hollenback's punt and signalled for a fall catch. He heeled the ball on the Red and Blue's ?->-yard line, and Captain McCaa booted It squarely over the bar and between the posts, making the score Lafayette 4. Pennsylvania ft Remembering- the fine game Lafayette had playd against Princeton earlier in the season, when neither team could score. lAafayette men cheered themselves hoarse and settled back hi their seats with rosy visions of victory. These visions wer« rudely dispelled => few mo ments later, for Pennsylvania braced immediately and cut loos? an offence that the Lafayette line could not withstand. Hollenback. Manier and Means quickly rushed the ball down the field by fierce line smashes and a few dashes around the ends. Inside her 10-yard lin* Lafayette braced, but although she slowed up the Perm attack, she could not stop it. and Hollenback took the ball over for the first touchdown. Lafayette found gaining against th« Pennsylvania line impossible, and whenever ?he got possession of the ball was forced to punt. Captain Hollen back crashed through the line time after time for big gains. Means got around the end for a 12-yard run twice In succession, and soon Hollenback plunged across the line for the second touchdown. The Red and Blue was "'it to ro!l up a big score Hollenback and Manier ripped through the Lafay ette line for Increasing gains, while Means found no trouble in getting around tv Lafayette ends, Captain Hollenback made, the third and last touch down shortly before the clofa r,r the half In the second half Pennsylvania entirely reversed her tactics Discarding straight, old-fashioned foot ball, she resorted to an open running game. Th" forward pass was tried repeatedly, a nd, although frequently it failed, yet several times ft resulted In big gains and gave the Pennsylvania team practice which should prove valuable in the. big games to come. Mauler played brilliantly in this half, and scored the fourth touchdown by a brilliant run through a broken field. A few moments later he went acrost the Lafayette, line for the fifth score, after receiv ing a forward pass from Millet/. ' The game by this time had become a regular procession, with Pennsylvania as the band. The final touchdown was mnde by Crooks, a substitute, and was also the result of a forward pass. Last year Pennsylvania defeated Lafayette by the. Fcore of i.=> to 0, but this year Lafayette counted on making a much better showing. The summary follows: Pennsylvania ([54). Position*. Lefay*tt» '<). Braddock L. F. ■ ... ." . . Blaichcr Draper . . I* T Crawford Dietrich (Irwln) I*. (i Wilson (Hayes) C'ozzens (Kerns; C Foreeman LAmberton (Pike) R. O KUlmors Gaston (FVrrter) R. T Mci-utcheon F.-arl»t' (Crooks) R. X ... Gross (Thore. Benson 1 Miller <Rea<un> -Q. B. ...E3dwar<ls /Cunninghami M&nier tSommer)... I* H. ; B Morris *Stone( Mentis (Young) K. H. B Oonover HoilenbacK i Reagan. ' Favorite) V. H Mc< Via (Rankln) Touchdowns~Hol!»nhack (S). Manier (2). Crooks. Goats from touchdown* — Scarlett (3i, Mean*. Goal from field — MoCaa. ttcfaraa Frank Hiniwy, YaJ*?. Umpire — Mr. Tyler. Prtn'-»ton. Fl»ld Judg«--W. 11. CVirbln. Tale. Hca-1 lin-Fman -Wolfe. BuckiMll. Length of halves— 3o mln uten. KOVGH GAME AT RUGBY. Nomads Beat University of Penn sylvania in Gruelling Contest. The first important pnme of English Rugby foot ball played in the vicinity of New York In some time attracted a crowd of two thousand persons to Van Cortlandt Park yesterday afternoon. The op posing fifteens were the Nomads, of Brooklyn, and the University of Pennsylvania. In the first half neither team scored. In the second half, with two minutes to play, Winston, forward of Penn sylvania, scored a try, giving the game to his team by a score of 3 to 0. The game was of 8 mo«t gruelling character. White, halfback of the Nomads, who plated a star game, was badly Injured in the last half. Th* line-up follows: Nomads. Vosltlon P*nasylTanla. Horke . F H Utchfleld Walk-r . T. U. B D««..hl»r S HI.I7VV .... T. t) n <V>»g<rova Harvey T. Q. B Smith Ottewril ... T Q. B Wliknuon J. White H. B '. j lineM " 4-hrlstle H. H Kins Finch r. <:r»h:in> Hazel F Wilton Mulligan F Martin Btavenaon F Richardaon J. T. Johnston F ApplPKata W.'Johnsion V Fenn T. Whit* F a. r >urt J. Reasley V Winaton COMMERCE, 34; STUYVESANT. 0. The High School of Commerce football eleven showed Itself as m strong contender for tho cham pionship of Manhattan yesterday by easily defeat- Ing Btuyvesmul High School in an uninteresting game at. Bronx 1 Oval by a scor« of 34 t.i ft. Tli* Stuyvesnnt team was outclassed and outplayed by the heavy Commerce rl«vnn. and the- ball almost throughout the gnmn was in IHllJf ISSSHI territory. Stuyvesanl never had in opportunity to score. Young pioved the Mar of the game, scoring threw touchdowns and kicking as many goals. Lent scored a touchdown an 1 kicked a goal. Thompson and M. Williams making the other two touchdown* FIVE FAVORITES WM. Aster dOr First in Amateur Cup at Pimlico Track. Baltimore, Nov. 7. Th- fall wiHlail si th* *£* land Jockey Club cam* to an end at Plmllco to-day with the victory of five favorite*. A big crowd was in attendance.. ,---. », The steeplechase was more or Mbb of * f*rr*. "• three of the six starters Ml and another ran as*. v-,,. B Bessi- Klser went down Waterway '"'P'"^? a gap of ten or fifteen lengths, and »ost IK. aWng. to win a. ba pleased from Noblesse oblige Mr. Tucker won the Amateur Cwp wi»h rA«MT d'Or. The son of Octago was slow to »*••"• ,i: ual. ? but he closed strongly under good **"«£* in the stretch and won going away by two lenjjthj from Sparkle^ on which Ma*t*r Tommy right ha* U>^lrtaßta. favorites w-r» Halifax. Superstition. Waterway, Aster dOr and The Wrestler. The summaries follow : rM is*, '-inn,; live fm^.^ Tab^ •> SrMrj ;. pant-. r>, ir Ma«!^. «'ourt Ladj". " L n JLS° tlon. Annotation and Claque finished a * n "^*'; ._ ,--, Second race t**lUns: «U f urlo "Jf ! ","TS a ' i , '* .- ,, «Nott-r». r, to 2. iron Salvolatlle. 120 '^ut'-rn . 2*o 1. plac», second; Eotanl.t. 12?. fG«M»tetni » to 3 ' r '»' l ( o " third. Time. 18 1-5. Edsr»lr. ' To "» h ' 1 . 1 1 T ' -,f, f '"''^ Aphrodlt". TIIIiIIKbSSt. M^»rßar't and Olnflaßß B»»^ ""Third r^rJ^Jh-g; -he ,oel« Club Pur,-. -• -, on- half miles (—Sup-ri.titlon. W KTowley;. - to 1. won: Qu—n of th- Hills, ins iNott^r>. « tc -V pl*<-«. second: Wilton Lackaye. 110 .IJeb-rt». 4 to 1 to '"7 W ; third. Tim*. 2:83 2-5. ';:>•. Count-rrnand • «'« rateaby. Pins and Needles. Charivari. ImAz" Erm«n trout and r>'Ark> finished as named. . Fourth race (Owners' Handicap: steeplcehn*?: about two mllfs»— Waterway. 143 (Williams). 4 to ... won. Noblesse Oblige. 132 (Crossbl#y>. « to 1. p!a<-«.. second; Uersi. 145 (S«vair»>, no «how bettln?. third. Tip* 4:42. Bessie Kluer. L.lzz\i Fl*t and Bilberry flnlybel us named. Fifth '•--» fone mll«i f'onnauKht Rtnc-' '"' /Nlcol) 3 to I, «on Ross -■ 112 rN"ott»ri. » to .'•. place, second: Pocomok-. liV» (Goldatett». ! la - to nhow. third. Tim<». I:4rt2-S. Great Joblle# ■;.• H<»lm. r---^ri point. Bonnie Kelso. i;;ranla. Or'imh. Indian Hunter. Plack >!<■>«» and Glens Tails finished as named. Sixth race lieilinr. th* asßSteai rap; on- r ■». - A?ter d'Or. 152 fMr. E. Tucker). »v«n. won: .-park!»». 134 (Mr. T Wrlirht) 4 to 6, pla<-». second; B'rjoo. 1?.". (Mr. a Nicholas), no show bettlntr. third. Time. 1:43. B»(r*arman and hr»" Crawford finished as nan«d. Seventh rac» is»ll!n(r; one mile) — The Wrestler. It 2 <Nlcol). *; to 5, won'; O*org» O. Hall. lf>T (Ci»»l«jV 3 to 1. plac. s»<-ori'l: Slnzuma. D 2 (I^>ch>. 4 to X to ■how, third. ' Tim". I*4l Hlark". Trey of st)^^ Glaucus. Alauda. Laura a , N'ibHck and A'i?'i:nn Ftoirfr finished as named HODGMAX STAR AT TRAPS. Wins Three of Seven Events in Shooting at Trovers Island. f". A. Hodgman carried off »he honors rsstevdaiY in the. shootlne of the New Tort Athletic Club at tiie Travers Island traps. He won three of th«» seven en outs. W. J. Ellas captured two avwata and Dr. Crow* and \foff<m each one. In the spa cial trophy shoot five tied for first place, and in the shoot-ofT Hodgman broke 35 strsdgni The scores follow: PRACTICE SHO<-'T SCRATCH- M TARGET? F. A. Hn.lrTi»n ... 24 - Srotr . 2T» Moffatt 24 T. I>nane. Jr IS C. W. Billings 23 B. H". X:---' 1* A. C. R-----> -- 22 J. .1 O'Donohue . 17 G. E. Grl»ff 22 P-hf r ■■->" . M W. -T. Kltas ... . 21 Dr. Crow* . . . IS A. C\ ■ .rinn»H „. 2i;G H. Abbott it Shoot-off: IMiman . . ..» 29 M fa 3* NOVEMBER «'T.T> -HANDICAP— ."" TARGET?. H>»p. Tl. ! H'cap. Tl W. J. Ellas " 23 G. E. Grt»fT j 23 F. A. Hodsrman... 1 29 A. C Grlnn«!T I 21 Robinson 4 25 r J O'Donobo* s 23 C. V.-. Rtl!lr.g«. ... 0 24 Dr. crow* 2 22 Moffatt ■> 24 ? Sco*l . A 71 G. W. Abbott ft 2* P "' KTirhl^r .. 1 13 A C. Bostwick . . . O 23 i l>«r>an», 1- . A 11 Shoot -off : H J. Ella* 2 24 RoMtMMH * VI Hoilj?man .. I 22; SAT.TER TROPHY— HANDICAP— ■ TARGET?. Vame. H*eas T! Name H car T"i BtM . 2 24 M^ffa'' wet 21 R«vi»t ...: •- - 23|Cnnr« 2 '-1 Boatvick ... scr. 2." Billing* sc ¥* L^nane. •- ...3 X riT>nnr>'i» I 1? Hod^man 2 22iKnehler ...: 1 IS GrinneU srr . 21 (Abbott . * M Grl'fr 1 21 Robin«en * * STOL.L, CUP— HANDICAP- 35 TARGET?. MofTatt ser 2.VKuch!»r ! 23 C Demotes ...... 5 25( BUllnffs scr. 22 Laiant ."> 24,'Roblrsen 4 22 S<-ott . «-t 23 Abbott , 5 22 Bcmt-micto . we* 28 Da TVolf •> 21 Hodcntaa 1 23 Orieff 1 21 Eltma 1 23jOr«n=»l! . scr. 21 Fir«» BBOS4 off — Moffatt, «c , 24; O'Donohue. 4. 24 r«-^>r's snoot off — Moffatt m.. 22. O'Docohu*. 4. 30 Was by Mowati SPECIAL TROPHY— HANDICAP— 25 TARGET? HMgrrian . 1 24!L^rian* 3 23 Boetwick •" '.'» Cremm 2 23 Mo<Ta?t «- - 24 ; Abbott I 23 ODonoh'i* i 24 1 Scott . .. srr 22 Robinson « 24 ; GriefT 1 22 D« Wolf 2 23|Grian«n . scr. s"> Cla* 1 23 Bintnsi »-r. 1? Shoot-off won by HiyJ^man. i*> TKOPHT PHOOT-HANDICAP-25 TARGET? nnilgiiiti . pet 29 .Abbott 5 21 Killings scr. 22 I>* won 2 21 : B'.las 1 22;Grini»Il s--- 2* MofTa-tt SCI 22 (VDenotma 4 2* Scott . s«-r. 21 *.»-a-» ... I 1^ Bostwick set 21 Robinson 4 t!» ' Gn»ff I 2] ■ -.--v. 2 19 TR'»PHr SHOOT— HANDICAP— 2S TARGET?. Crowe 3 38 ■.:■- 9 23 Grtnneii . .. 1 24 Hortgmaii set 21 Ell'lngs . . 1 23 fy:-ar- . 3 21 i Ellas . 2 23CDonchu« I » VICTORY FOR ERASMUS HALL, Before a crowd of more than five thousand cheer ing enthusiasts. Erash!us Hall High School, of Brooklyn, swamped the Townsend Harris Hal! eleven at Saratoga Park. Brooklyn, yesterday, by a score of 46 to 0. Townsend was no match for Eras mus, and the latter scored almost at will. Before the big game the Brai * second team defeated the High School of Commerce second team by a score of 22 to a Erasmus worked the forward pass to perfection, and used it often for considerable gal Gamble scored three touchdowns. AlcKenzle making the other. Sutherland kicked goal success fully twice. Automobiles. C^^Snclosed CARS Built for those who desire Quality-Luxury-PERFECTION Tf you are interestf d only in the best and want a rar of proven m?nt. MM that is backed by the most liberal guarantee ever wntten. buy I STI RAKER. A car of ample power, yet of sufficient flexibility for town use rr * T equally ready for mountain climbing or a shopping »np — for a cross country run or the opera. THE STUDEBAKER CHASSIS, upon which we will movirvt any style or. kind of body you ma.y select, was exclu sively mentioned in lhs International Motor Cyclopaedia (ths sta.nda.rd work for 190>S on motor cars' e*.s the representative American Chtvssis. It reflects the combined Judgment of more trained engineers than a.nv other chassis made. Half a century's experience in building the best, is a guarantee of th« correctness of STUDEBAKER ENCLOSED CARS. The most complete line of LIMOUSINES ever shown on Broadwa now on exhibition. Ladies are particularly invited to call and inspect them. Most complete line of repair parts for Garford Chasses in New York. Studebaker Brothers Company of New York Broadway and 48th Street. Telephone 3347 Bryant. EISELERBHSFASTRAq WINS TESMILE TITLE. Bailey, Hit Clubmate, Second— l^, Show* Great Pluck. John T. ElseK th» old Print at— athlete, was aa> wears th* aasasj si th* New Tor* Athiatls (%. and was on* ct th» successful American ol7a~}, ninnera at London, won a brt;tl*nf race /•sterirr for th* ten-mil's national championship «f rj, Amateur Athletic Club •'- Celtic Park. r>irn Ig:^ Flv<» yards b*h'n<l htm ard still »"' "f •*»•• Inch of th» »rar, rare* Win 3an»y. his •:';&««,. f>org»> Bonhasr. th«> Iri»h-Am»rtT*3 4-- ass "i^ veteran, was third, with Jimmy I,**, th* »mbsi Athletic A sscciatlon yonngi^ter. fourth. TTie race was run In 53 minutes 14 1-5 *"****, -^ at an average of less than a mi> tn 5 alastw. Of th» fleld nt thtrty-four '•'•«• B»»Ba mu!«<-le. »ndur%RC» and wind, who faced th» «sn» for the lons Journey, few '" by "• wv/i!d« aa« mo'» than half of fh*m completed th* •- — m under. 5H mtnut*i». The race turaUhrt a ' --i eTampl- of ho-» >-»-•--•, ta'<!ig it, th» lonsr-distanc* %*rr.». Tb» Am-riran r—ord f^ this distance Is 53 minute* 38 2 5 seconds. mad<» h ISW by W. D Day. From start to finish • •-«. w=t*n> a di". rr.i:r;f» In the race, and It *ai Imrx>!«!iib;» to pick ti* winner until Elsele and Ba!>y came tearina; : »i the stretch for th» final hundred yards. Tap aft** lap and rolle after rr.il^ were .r«!»'<»d ofT wi^h fleti change In the position of -- . l»art<?m. b':r irfti vir-tory within the xra*r> of any on* at them. OaT with the pi;'ol. Jimrrv \s» sbow»d hi frnrn bef.-.r«» the bunch had ?on» a tettans. fi»^z" Bet. hag was right at h«s taelM. ar.d these t-*o ra^ soon pulled away from the pack. At the »v.<\ of r>» first mile Lee had almost lapped th<» : .a«t ssaa, Bonhag "sran *- » vard^ b^ck. with Bai>v thint. >:■_?<» ■» was running far tn th» r»ar at fltla •-• Right here it may be saM thaZ &'-3>',~ and Haitrr won fhejr honor* as rmici b>- fh+'.r brair>» *» ts»j did by th«»lr masrle and staying ooalUlea. p.pr »■»«-" the first and second miW EM!» r ar » dropped owl having spraip«J his ank> on -. -• th» turns. He had to be carried fr"rn the trark. Stili holding the I"*-]. Iv* was ton : irt3 •■» front of Bcnhag at th* end of two mi>s. fJBBj, bad moved up and the old Princ»ror.ian and BaC*^ were running on «v«n terras. PortT jrarda hefcrtf Baaaasj Tbe two mile* w*r« run in M ----- 12 3-5 seconds. The young Bo«fon!an wu «»trina: * ki'*:r; pas* rinishinar the third mile »n T.>:3l 2->. Osarn ha-1 b«T-.i to tell, and at this point W-+. Bonhaa:, r?a!>r ari Eis«le were running In this ori»r. F.T»r~.' t}^» Ronhag challenged him for tIM I-i'J T>»» sprit*? and kept his position. Four, five ard -tx ■£■• were completed, and sriU th"re **s no r*z-,g~ •t th» leaders. Lee was running a b-autlfu' rn--*. bar tr t M «ri dept that Ei«el<» was still holding fc:m.=*'? H •*- asisa At ••>• •- «f «■ ' as ope-^%:^ m!:-<» 3«" hag had la sjwa way to th* N» » TorY At:-:«»^ Club pa!r. Bailey and Eise*». but Le« stnObently k«-pt to the front. John Da*. iha Celtic Pa-< fay Torftet had pSOfl pluggin? al-^i? ir» t^e rear. *r pectlna: th« leaders to <*orr!* ba^k 'o hirr!. but whrrt he «atv that *risread tftey i>'<« dri-K-.cz f:rth* and further a-rar b- b«-?^n to w>rit his w=»v through th<» broken fl»id At the end of - •—•»«-*-! «ti" "r:!rt in front and had fly- yards' a.}-ar!ta*~ o—r Etsei» as they passed the grandstand. Bailey «a3 »r fefs clubmate*3 heels. wfco« Bonha^ siiow*i sigr.s *t dfs*re?s and was plainly beaten 3£>n? tiwogfti! that t <.« had the raea won. bur they were tammd to asaasjpal — "*■" for tbe end of th» eizh'a mSs saw Ms downfall. Ju3t befm '- readied Ota ttaUh Baa both Eisele and P^.i'ev passed L**. aii tIW red haired younzster waa beaten. -.-- the next two mil a « tIM race vis bel»"»!i Eisele and Bailey. Between th» eights a.^-3 ntntTi miles th«y opened of a twvaXf-ftrm "'ard i-ii-antasa and no one could catch them. Le» •> a.« r'irr.ir? rv. his n*rve» sad he mad» a bbshm pl'icki Sffttr, bm finally he had to ytald third p!ac» to Bo^ha?. A'" this time- Daly, ancourased by t' - ' < » cheers of Ms supporters, was making up distance As they swung into the ftnil mile !"*l??1e as Bailey we,re forty area In fror* of Bonha?. who. tn turn. led Lee by the same dlstanc* This "*" was maintained to the flrtal lay Eisele raced, around the last -^jart-r ta ?rar>d sty!e. but Bailey was right behind hir?.. Into tfia stretch they turned, with Elsel» hollln? a «'.:?-* ad vantage. Here he sprinted and -ir?-v -»wav n?'^>. crossing the line fly» yards in f-?r>r of Bailey. B"nhag held third p!rrc» aafeii From far back Daly b?<j com* w>rr> a gnat btcnK of speed, and »a.« rapid'-.- uiei taking l*» bi fl» last quarter. The tall, rirtgy Irishman fairly ■• up th» track, but Lee staggered on and «->a with Cw tenacity of a terrier and fought desperately to held his place. All through the stretch it se»»rr>ed as X he would fall. Game to the v<*ry end. Le» tensed across the finish ftve yards ahead of T«aly. T>» Bosionian was caught by w^itnsr arras and h':rr!<?d to the dressing room, wbsra ha was oolcklj re vived. There have boss few pluckier sigh's or. met ropolitan tracks. After Daly came many of the 'ercM-courury v«t. eran» In rapid succession who had found th* psoa too fast. The order of finish follow*: Finish. Kanner. C*-i> 1 J. T. E!s-1» w Tort A. • 2 W. B«I>y N-w Tark * C g" Goorx* Honha* trWKhuwt'M 4. C 4 J. J. lm IVwtnn A. A. a"' .. j. J. Daly fttafr-Anwrtcra A. a « . 9. A. M»i:or. Jr M«roury A. C 7" J. F. C*rowl«7 . Irish-i_-!erira^ a. C g^i. .'»-»» Clarke X»v!»r A. V. x. P. M ' ■--> M>niui > i"-_ j(j A. J. H»T-1»n Mrrrury A. C-. M *—.-.. M. J. •■»•■ . '-)- ,-»'! i» > CL 12.. M. **■*' Trintty A. C. — Automobile*.